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title: 'The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, September 29, 1896, Image 6',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
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LAST BILL GA, b n
i SEASON OF l!
Kams Beat the Honolulus in
SMALL BUT ENTHUSIASTIC CROWD
Cluts Short on Plajers Outsiders Go in an!
Help-Cornwell Makes Some Excellent
Would Hae Been Different
With Hooters on Hani-No Score Boys.
Saturday's ball game between the
Honolulu and Kamehameha Alumni
teams was an evidence of what can lie
done in 'the way of ball playing when
the police are not in the grand stand to
keep the spectators quiet. People on
the "inside" had a tip that the game
"would be a good one and they flocked
to the grounds to the number of twenty
secured front seats.
When the hour for opening the game
arrhed it was found that not enough
players were on the ground to fill up
the positions and the spectators were
called upon to play ball. Jock Carter
threw the Sars over for the time being
and joined the Kams. Patsy Glea-son
shook the Regiment and took third
base on the same team and Willie
Cornwell went into the pitcher's box
for the Honolulus and Duke McNiehol,
after coaching the Stars to a satisfactory
point in the league, felt competent
to umpire balls, strikes and bases.
He took a safe place behind the pitcher
and let go.
When everything, was ready someone
discovered that the boys who generally
hang around the score board
were missing and once more the spectators
were called upon. There was
no waiting for Pahau, for the first time
since the season opened he was on
time and anxious for the fray.
The Kams went to bat and Pahau
led off with a hit to first which
stopped and Pahau retired to
the bench. Gleason flew out to Eddie
Holt and Lemon, after taking first on"!
halls, went out while trying to steal
Wodehouse was first to bat on the
Honolulu team; a liner to Bridges on
short put him to sleep. Dayton took
first on balls, but slid out at second.
Chris Holt struck out.
At the close of the inning one man
in the audience took advantage of Sam
Macy's far away look and applauded.
He was suppressed by Dickie Davis
and the game proceeded.
Carter found the ball a half dozen
times for a backward tip; there was so
much twist on it that he could not get
it right Finally an extra effort sent
it high in the air, but Dayton was
underneath. Ahia made a masterly
strike and got to first Lewis sent the
ball in the vicinity of second and Lucas
made a neat double play retiring
Ahia on the line and Lewis at first
The enthusiasm sas so great at this
point that the soda water man left his
post to find out who made the noise.
Eddie Holt sent a hornswaggler to
third and Gleason fell all over himself
trying to get out of the way, Holt in
the meantime making first Meek flew
out to right and Low was put out at
Kaanoi flew out to center. A Pahau
hit to short and went out at first, and
Bridges took first on balls and stole
second. R. Pahau hit the ball a lick
and Cornwell put his hand out and got
it before he knew what he was doing.
The enthusiastic man in the grand
stand laughed so heartily that Sam
Macy readjusted his blue glasses in order
to see who the culprit was.
Cupid hit to Gleason and out Corn-well
fanned out and Wodehouse went
out at first
FOURTH INNING .
Gleason went out at first Lemon took
first on halls, but was put out while
stealing second. Carter flew out to
Dayton went out on a hit to short.
Chris Holt struck out and Eddie Holt
hit for one and made third on a wild
throw by Ahia. Lucas flew out to
Here- young Cornwell had another
fine opportunity to show his capabilities
as a front stop. Ahia sent a swift
one to him, which he stopped without
turning a hair. Lewis struck out Kaanoi
hit for one and made second on
a wild throw by Lucas. A Pahau flew
to center and made first Kaanoi came
home and Bridges struck out
Meek took first on balls and stole second.
Low hit between first and second
and -went out Meek made third.
Cupid hit to short for a base and Meek
came home. Cornwell hit to left for a
, base, and Cupid reached second.
hit to Pahau and out at one.
Cornwell out while running to second.
The score was even Stephen, and
the man In the grand stand overdid
himself in his effort to applaud both
nines. Duke McNicol stopped him and
the game proceeded.
R. Pahau took first on halls and stole
second. Gleason hit to center for a
and Pahau came home on a
xr iT iT j V - ,
byE 1011, OUt -Went OUt at Second.
Dayton struck out a Holt went , out
I! TVAITAX GAZETTE: TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 189 G. SEMI-WEEKLY.
.atfirst E. Holt made first on Gleason'spQTL pyX BUBBLES.
anu fcioie secuuu. mcaa cm, uut
Lewis struck out. Kaanoi went to
first on balls. R. Pahau hit the ball
straight to Cornwell and went out
Meek went out at first on hit to
short. Low repeated and Cupid struck
Bridges made first on a hit to left
and got third on a wild throw. R.
Pahau made a hit to the fence, but
went out at second. Gleason hit to
short and got safe to first, and a wild
throw brought him home. Lemon iit
for a base, Carter struck out and a
wild throw took Lemon to third. Ahia
hit to center, which gave him first and
brought Lemon home. Lewis and Ahia
went out on double play.
Cornwell struck out, Wodehouse flew
out. Dayton took first on balls and
made home on bad fielding. Chris
Holt hit to left for a base and made
third on a wild, throw. E. Holt went
out at first
Kaanoi fouled out to Low by a running
catch. A. Pahau flew out to Meek,
and Bridges went out on foul to Dayton.
Lucas hit for a base and went out
trying to steal second. Meek hit the
fence for a Low went out
at first and Meek made third and home
on a wild throw. Cupid hit to center
for a base, stole second, and then made
a beautiful slide to third. Cornwell
out on strikes.
RUNS BY INNINGS.
Kams ....'..00001203 0 G
Honolulus ." 0 0001001 13
WIS COLD DAY
Their Baseball Boys Suffer Sad
RUMORED OFFICIAL CHANGES.
Dr. Weddick and Miss Baldwin to fce Married.
New StIe Bonnets of Maui's Own-Mr.
Howell Will do Government Surveying
Pleasant Dancing Party at Bailey's, Etc.
MAUI, Sept. 26. Last Saturday, the
19th, was a "cold" day for the Wailuku
boys. After recently defeating a strong
Kamehameha nine, two games out of
three, they were beaten by the Lahaina
team by a score of 20 to 16. Seven or
eight hundred people witnessed the
game, which took place on the grounds
near the Bolabola village on the seashore
toward Kaanapali The
were badly handicapped by reason
of the loss of a night's rest, hav
ing ridden over the mountain the night
before, and by the absence of three o
their strongest players, and by the ir
regularity of the grounds, with which
they were unacquainted.
However, the audience, which was
composed of the principal native and
foreign residents of the town, was
most impartial in their applause, and
treated the Wailuku base ballists finely.
A return game will be played in Wailuku
on October 4th.
It is stated that the victorious Stars
of Honolulu will play the Wailukus at
During last evening, the 25th a pleas
ant dancing" party took place in Bailey's
hall, Wailuku. A stringed band of
six pieces furnished the music and E.
B. Carley acted as floor manager.
There was a rumor current in Maui
during the week that Deputy Sheriff
L. M. Baldwin of Wailuku would soon
be appointed Sheriff of Kauai. As far
as can be learned there is no truth in
Invitations have been issued to the
wedding of Winifred Morris, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. D. D. Baldwin, and
Dr. John Weddick, to take place at
Glenside, Haiku, during the evening
of the 30th inst.
The betrothal of Miss Millie Beck-with
to J. J. Hair of Hamakuapoko
has been recently announced. This is
the latest of six engagements or marriages
in which Makawao people have
been more or less interested during the
W. F. Pogue has recently returned
from a visit to Pohoiki, Puna. i
Dr. Moore will depart for Lahaina
Mrs. E. D. Baldwin of Hilo is the I
guest of Mrs. B. D. Baldwin at Haiku.
Poke bonnets made of matting and
red or blue cloth are most popular
among the residents of upper Makawao.
Either Maunaolu Seminary or the La- ,
dies Aid Society of Makawao intro-J
duced them into the district. ' !
The Government has recently appointed
H. Howell of Wailuku surveyor
to run boundaries of national
land at Nahiku, Hana.
Weather: Very dry in spite of a few
IT SAVES THE CROUPY CHILDREN.
A late auxiliary of campaign effort
is noted in the organization in Boston
of the American Woman's Sound-Money
League. In a campaign of education
like the present, it is altogether fitting
that the women should play a part
Feminine argument may not always be
as cogent or direct as logicians would
wish, but it may in this instance be
the more effective for this reason, since
by no means all to whom appeal is
made as voters in this crisis are logicians,
while all may be able to appreciate
and understand a plain, direct
statement of facts. The projectors of
this effort expect to enlist the services
of thousands of intelligent women in
disseminating sound-money- ideas
through the various woman's organizations
that have branches in every
community of consequence throughout
the land. Men ready at all times to
recognize woman's value as an educational
factor in the community will accord
the American Woman's Sound-Money
League an honorable place, in
the campaign and concede the importance
of the supplemental work ot
women in the strife now on for honest
"Democrats who stood upon the National
Democratic platform of 1892 declaring
for free coinage of silver by
international agreement or by safeguards
cf legislation make no violent
wrench of conviction in standing with
the party now," says the Houston Post,
"when, having; waited long and finding
no promise of an international
agreement, and the conditions still
hardening upon the people, it has ad
vanced a step and declared for no
longer waiting on other nations."
Judicious and extensive advertising
is generally acknowledged as a great
stimulus to trade; but it seem to have
given some men great prominence politically
as well as industrially. Smith,
the cough drop man, is the Prohibition
candidate for Governor of New York
this year, and there is talk of nominating
Douglass, the shoe man, as the
Sound Money Democratic candidate for
Governor in Massachusetts.
Somebody suggests, in view of his
journey northward .from New York,
that the Democratic candidate for the
presidency should now be called the
"boy orator of the Hudson." If all
goes well in November his most appropriate
designation will be the ''boy
orator of Salt River." Providence
What a mournful sound from the
deepest of the many deep tombs in
the cemetery of buried Presidential
hopes echoes in that judgment, with
costs, against Mr. Charles W. Hackett
for the unpaid bills of a Southern editor
who boomed Morton for President
in ghastly wood-cut and flowery metaphor!
Though the sound-money leaders of
the Democracy were absent from Ma
dison Square Garden Wednesday night
the Savannah News says that the
South and West were all represented,
and "it is the South and West upon
which Mr. Bryan is depending for
success, and he will not be disappointed
with support they will give him."
F. S. Black and Timothy L. Woodruff,
the Republican nominees for Governor
and Lieutenant Governor of New
York- State, were both born in New
England and are college graduates. Mr.
Black was graduated from Dartmouth
in 1875, while Mr. Woodruff claims
Yale as his alma mater, having been a
member of the class of '79.
It is said that when Edward Everett
Hale went the other day to register he
was asked to read from the Constitu
tion. The Boston Journal says he made
poor work of it, his specs being at
"om.e.' a"V pou cierK rePrveu flim
Mr. Sewall's son is a Republican.
This shows that the spanking business
should be begun by the time boys begin
to crawl. Atlanta Constitution
In answer to Senator Falkner, Secretary
Carlisle writes that the Treas
ury has never had a demand for the
1 redemption of the silver dollar in
I Declining the Gold Democratic
I ination for re-election. Chief Justice
! Theodore Bran, of Missouri, accepts
a Place on the Bryan' Democratic
Walter L. Campbell, the Democratic
nominee for 'probate judge of Mahoning
rnnntv. Ohin Tins Tioon fntollt? KHnl
SEAVTEW, Va. We have a splendid
sale on Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, nom-and
our customers coming from far and
near, speak of it in the highest terms.
Many nave said that, their children
would have died of croup if Chamber-
en. Kellam & Onrren. The 25 'and 50
T, SizeSJr bT a11 drusts and'
" rtpnlpra PtpTlcsnn CTnitVi JtV rv. ,.t.
7 . Z.Z tr"" tX. "("""-
vuv Aiunuituu iciauudi
At the Populist county convention at
San Diego, Cal., recently a great sensation
was caused by I. WTade McDonald,
one of the delegates, reading'the
following from Jesse R. Grant, son of
General U. S. Grant:
"San Diego, Cal., Sept 1, 1896.
"My Dear Judge I have noticed
with much interest your withdrawal
from the Democratic party and espousal
of the People's party. This action
meets my approval, since I have concluded
to enroll myself in the same
cause. The financial plank in the Republican
platform must drive from that
party anyone who believes as I do, and
the anarchical plank in the Democratic
platform must lose to it any person
who believes in thejirotection of American
citizens at home as well as
"The platform of the People's party
has, on the contrary, no objectionable
principles, and seems to offer a political
home that an American can proudly
"Yours truly, JESSE R. GRANT."
Mr. Grant has been a resident of
San Diego for several years He has
large property interests there, but has
taken little part in public affairs. His
letter provoked prolonged applause in
T7U1 do better on
HAY AND GRAIN
BOUGHT OF US
Is the very best at the
VERY LOWEST PRICES.
Nuuanu and Queen Streets
Are just in receipt of large importations
by their iron barks "Paul
Isenberg" and "J.C. Pfluper"
from Europe and by a number
of vessels from
of a large and
Such as Prints, Ginghams, Cottons,
Sheetings, Denims, Tickings, Regattas.
Drills Mosquito Netting,
A FINE SELECTION OP
Dress Goods, Zephyrs, Etc,
IN THE LATEST STYLES.
A splendid line of Flannels, Black and
Colored Merinos and Cashmeres,
Satins, Velvets Plushes,
A FULL ASSORTMENT.
Silesias, S'eeve Linings, Stiff Linen, Italian
Cloth Moleskins, Meitons, Serge,
Clotliing, Underwear, Shawls,
Blankets. Quilts. Towels, Table Covers
Xapkins. Handkerchiefs, Gloves
Hats. Umbrellas, Rugs and
Carpets, Ribbons, Laces and
Embroideries, Cutlery, Perfumery,
A Large Variety of Saddles,
Vienna and Iron Garden Furniture,
Rechstein & Pianos, Iron
Bedsteads. Etc.. Etc.
American and European Groceries, Liq
uors. Beers and Mineral waters,
Oils and Paints, Caustic
Soda, Sugar. Rice and
Sail Twine and Wrapping Twine, Wrap
p ng fnper, minaps,
Cloth, Roofing Square
and Arch Firebricks, ,
Sheet Zinc, Sheet Lead, Plain Galvanized
Iron (best and 3d best), Galvanized
Corrugated Iron, Stael Hails
(18 and iO). Railroad
Bolts, Spikes Hnd
Railroad Steel Sleepers.
Market Baskets. Demijohns and Corks.
Also, Hawaiian Sugar and Rice; Golden
Gate. Diamond. Sperry's, Merchant's
and El Dorado Flour. Salmon,
Corned Beef, Etc.
For Sale on the Host Liberal Terms and at
the Lowest Prices by
H. HACKFELD & CO.
W. H. RICE,
: And Dealer in :
"Well-bred Fresh Milch Cows, and
Tonne Sussex Bulls,
Pine Saddle and Carriage Horses
Tourists and Excursion Parties desiring
Single, Double or Four-in-hand Teams or
Saddle Horses can be accommodated at W.
H. Bice's Livery Stables.
All Communications to be Addressed to
W. H. RICE,
CLNE BOX OF CLARKE'S B41 PELLS
Is warranted to cure all discharges
from the Primary Organs, in either sex
(acquired or constitutional), Gravel,
and Pains in the Back. Guaranteed
free from mercury. Sold in boxes, 4s.6d.
each, by all Chemists and Patent MedI -
; v'endors ... throughout the World.
H?Pr elo?' lnf umcola a i"""
Counties Drug Company, Lincoln, Eng.
EVERY PIECE OP OUR
ALSO, A SUPPLYOF
i) 5 i: 8 11 u
Wholesale and Retail Grocer
LTNCOLK BLOCK, KING 8T.
Family, Plantation tt Ships' Stores
Supplied on Short Notice
New Goods by every Steamer. Order
from the others Islands faithfully executed.
the w Biwmn mn
For cleansing and clearing the blood from all
Imparl ties, it cannotbe too highly recommended.
For Scrofula, Scurvy, Eczema,
Pimples, Skin and Blood Diseases,
and Sores of all kinds, its effects are
It Cores Old Sore:.
Cares Ulcerated Sores on the Seek.
Cares Ulcerated Sores Less.
Cares Blackheads or Pimples on the Face.
Cares Scurvy Sores.
Cares Canccious Ulcers.
Cares Blood and Skin Diseases.
Cares Glandalar swellings.
Clears the Blood from all Impure Matter.
From icftaferer cause arialne.
As this miitnre Is pleasant to the taste, and
warranted free from aujthlnjr injurious to the
most delicate constitution of either sex, the
Proprietors solicit sufferers to give It a trial to
test Us value.
THOUSANDS OF TESTIMONIALS
Trom All Parts of the 'World,
Sold in Bott'es 2. 9d., and In cases conlalntnz
six limes the quantity, lis. each sufficient to
effect a permanent cure In the great majority
of eae. BV ALL CHEMISTS
and PATENT MEDICINE v EMtuuns
THROUGHOUT THE WOKLU, Proprietors,
Caution- Act for Clarke's Blood Mixture,
.vSTSiScot wnnnieB imiiH.ii on h or v nn
I tutes. . 1TOJ
A Model Plant Is not complete without
Electric Power, thus dispensing
with small engines.
Why not generate your power from
one CENTRAL Station? One generator
can furnish power to your Pump,
Centrifugals, Elevators, Plows, Railways
and Hoists; also furnish light
and power for a radius of from 15 to 26
Electric power being used saves the
labor of hauling coal in your field, also
water, and does away with high-priced
engineers, and only have one engine to
look after in your mill.
Where water power is available it
costs nothing to generate Electric
THE HAWAIIAN ELECTRIC COMPANY
is now ready to furnish Electric
Plants and Generators of all descriptions
at short notice, and also has on
hand a large stock ot Wire, Chandeliers
and Electrical Goods.
All orders will be g4ven prompt attention,
and estimates furnished for
Lighting and Power Plants; also attention
Is given to House and Marine
THEO. HOFFMAN, Manager.
Is the thing that catches
the eye of the public; the
price is governed mainly by
In good times when money
was plentiful, high prices
prevailed, but when the
purse strings were drawn,
Prices Came Down.
We give you a better as
sortment to pick from and
better furniture today for
much less money than we
did a half dozen years ago.
Prices today are at bed
rock and can never be lower.
We are not fearful of competition
on prices we have
now, for the same quality of
In our jobbing and repair
department we have the best
materials and employ only
the best workmen. No one
can do the same class of
upholstering we are doing,
and our charges cannot be
hopp & CO.
KING AND BETHEL ST5.
J. S. WALKER,
Ceaeral Atent tbe Hawaiian Islassls,
1 mm IIUUIUIl Oil fin if,
AJIIauce Ajwnmnce Company,
Alllnnce Marine and General
WILHELMA OF MADGEBURG
Sun Life Inanraoce Compnnr at
Scottish Union ana National Union.
Room 12, Spreciels Block, """,